Photo credit: Lazzarini Design Studio
Pierpaolo Lazzarini of Lazzarini Design Studio reveals his latest creation, the Avanguardia. This ultra luxurious swan-shaped superyacht is unlike any other that you’ve seen before, and it’ll cost you half a billion dollars to own. The sea vessel boasts five decks that can comfortably accommodate up to 60 people, and instead of a traditional control room, there’s a detachable head in front that allows the captain to maneuver the superyacht. When you want to go for a day trip, simply disconnect from the main vessel, and you’ve got a 50-foot cruiser.
Lazzarini Design Studio is no stranger to the world of luxury, as they’ve revealed designs for an F1-inspired drone and actually made several Jet Capsule watercraft. Their latest project aims to take luxury to the next level in the form of the Xenos Hyperyacht. It measures 130-feet in length and 26-feet wide, making it perfect for trips at high speeds.
Photo credit: KVANT1
Amsterdam-based Isaac Burrough Design unveils their latest project, the Kiwa superyacht concept, which is designed to maximize energy efficient technologies. Starting from the exterior, it features a narrow hull, with a low volume-to-length ratio to lower fuel consumption and improve efficiency, while up top, you’ll find 2,000-square-feet of solar panels.
Photo credit: Nauta Design
A superyacht is typically an ultra luxurious, professionally crewed yacht that ranges in size from from 40-meters (130-feet) to over 180-meters (590-feet). They are typically designed to maximize comfort, speed, as well as expedition capability, and are most often found in the Mediterranean or the Caribbean. The Slipstream Superyacht by Nauta Design has all of these attributes and more.
Designed by Sussex-based designer John Shuttleworth, the Adastra may look and sound like a spaceship at first, but it’s just an ultra luxurious superyacht. It measures 140-feet-long and is built for speed while not sacrificing fuel consumption. The watercraft has a top speed north of 23 knots, and only needs to refuel once every 4,000 nautical miles, thanks to the gratuitous use of carbon fiber throughout.